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Full text of ""The Crescent" Student Newspaper: 1964-66"

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January 17, 1966 


Volume 78, No. 5 

« ■ I 

FINALS FORGOTTEN, GF students enjoy themselves in the snow 
thut blanketed the campus before vacation. 

Honor List Revealed 
For '65 Fall Term 


J 8— B.B. with OCE, here. 

22— YFC, Ethel Waters at Ben- 
son High in Portland, 7:30 

25— B.B. with OCE, there. 

28 — B.B. with EOC, here. 

29 — Future Freshman Day 
B.B. with EOC, here. 

Pryor Explains 
Draft Procedure 

Just prior to Christmas vacation, 
Dean Pryor spoke to GF men 
about the draft system in this op- 
eration. Since this time some 
events have occurred which lead 
him to feel he should reiterate in 
the men's minds some information 
on their rights and privileges rel- 
ative to the draft. 

The beginning paragraph in a 
recent Association of College Ad- 
missions Counselors' article by 
Betty Vetter, executive secretary, 
Scientific Manpower Commission 

The increase in draft calls 
in recent months has result- 
ed in 1-A classification for 
some full-time students, and 
all indications point to a con- 
tinuing problem as local draft 
boards exhaust their pools 
of available registrants. It fur- 
ther states that more and 
more local boards are send- 
ing 1-A classifications to all 
students registered with that 
board in an effort to differ- 
entiate between full-time stu- 
dents making good progress 
toward a degree goal and 
those who are part-time stu- 
dents or whose academic pro- 
gress is lagging. 

The question naturally comes 
to mind "What should I do upon 
receipt of a 1-A classification?" 
You have ten (10) days from the 
original date of mailing to ap- 
peal such action. The steps you 
follow to appeal are: (1) Write a 
letter of appeal stating your cur- 
rent status, and (2) have the regis- 
trar forward a transcript of your 
credits and grades along with a 
SS form 109. If needs be, contact 
Dean Pryor to have others attest 
to your status. 

If you have any questions con- 
cerning this matter, feel free to 
stop by his office and he will be 
happy to work with you. 

Honor roll percentages for the 
1965 fall term list 29 per cent of 
the GFC student body who have 
earned a minimum grade point 
average of 3.00. 

The junior class achieved high- 
est percentage honors, with 43 per 
cent of its class members listed on 
the roll, while the seniors traileJ 
a comfortable second with 36 per 
cent. The sophomores with 28 per 
cent of the class were followed 
by the freshmen with 22 per cent. 

The average GPA for the jun- 
iors on the honor list averaged to 
3.56, a close squeak past the se- 
niors with a 3.55 average. Lower- 
classmen averages on the list were 
3.38 for the sophomores, and 3.37 
for the freshmen. 

Eight students won 4.00 aver- 
ages for the fall term, including 
four seniors: Janet Gathright, Fred 
Gregory, Sheldon Hinshaw, and 
Sandra Cornell; two juniors: Nan- 
cy Forsythe and Sharon Keyes; 
one sophomore: Luella Richeyi 
and one freshman, Dorian Bales. 

The complete list of those qual- 
ifying for the honor roll follows: 

SENIORS: Diane Ball, Charles 
Bloodgood, Margaret Church, 
Nancy Crockett, Janet Gathright. 
Fred Gregory, Lorna Hendrie, 
Sheldon Hinshaw, David Clark, 
Sandra Cornell, Darrel Kauffman, 
Garyanna Linhart, James Linhart, 
Howard Macy, Roy McConaugh- 
ey, Delbert Meliza, Sharron 
Moore, Philip Morrill, Virginia 
Puckett, Joanne Rhodes, Bob 
Schneiter, Lorraine Stahlnecker, 
Dale Twenge. 

JUNIORS: Clark Adams, Juan- 
ita Astleford, Barbara Baker, Jon 
Bishop, Jean Bowman, Mary 
Brittain, Mike Britton, Phyllis 
Brown, Marita Cammack, Mike 
Caruthers, Linda Davenport, Judi 
Duncan, Sharon Ehler, Valerie 
Fegles, Nancy Forsythe, Lucille 
Hughes, Mike Jarvill, Sharon 
Keyes. Steve LeBaron, Jim Lin- 
genfelter, Janet NewMeyer, Vic- 
tor Peterson, Judy Roberts, Law- 
rence Roberts, Bill Rourke. Ka- 
trina Salo, John Slivkoff, Victor 
Unruh, Patti Wood. 

SOPHOMORES: John Addle- 
man, Margaret Astleford, Jerry 

Baker, Lucille Baker, Ralph Beut- 
ler, Jim Bradley, Mary Bel Cam- 
mack, Jeanie Cronrath, Diane 
Deane, Tonya Edwards, Arthur 
Fillis, Emike Gohara, Lowell 
Graves, Ralph Griffin, Sara Hilt. 
Maurice Macy, Ronald Morgan, 
Barbara Morrill, Luella Richey, 
Christine Shipman, Rosemary 
Thomas, Stanley Thornburg, June 
Timro, Marlene West, David 

FRESHMEN: Gary Albers. 
Dorian Bales, Michael Boehme, 
Margaret Chapman, Laurel Crum, 
Kathleen Garner, Carl Haisch, 
Thomas Hill, Linda Jensen, Mar- 
ian Larson, Joe LeBaron, Donna 
Marks, Sharon Martin, Darlene 
Meeker, Paul Meier, Leslie Pon- 
tius, Vernard Ratzloff, Betty Reid, 
Cynthia Rice, Frank Roberts, 
Juanita Roberts, Kathy Schmelt- 
zer, Donna Welch, Linda Wilhite, 
Margaret Williams, Carol Zim- 


The weekend, December 31 to 
January 2, was packed with ex- 
citement, adventure, and spiritual 
stimulation for those attending 
the "Snow Seminar" at Camp Ar- 
rah-Wanna in Wemme, Oregon. 
About eighteen young people at- 
tended the college-age winter re- 

Charles Ball, pastor of the 
Newberg Friends church, gave a 
devotional thought the first night. 
The main speaker. Dr. Arthur 
Roberts, presented some thought- 
provoking and interesting talks 
along with some of his poetry. 

Ron Thurber, from Campus 
Crusades, challenged the students 
with his work among university 
students at Oregon State. Lonny 
Fendall led in the discussion times 
centered around the theme, "Col- 
legians in the Action Age". 

Snow fell every day with gen- 
erally clear and crisp weather. 
On Saturday the campers travell- 
ed to Mount Hood to ski and to- 
boggan. In the evening everyone 
returned to camp and enjoyed 
the warm fire, a hot meal, ping- 
pong, games, and fellowship to- 

Campus to Host Seniors 
On Future Freshman Day 

Future Freshman Day will be held on the 
George Fox college campus Saturday, January 29. 
High school seniors from all over the Northwest 
will come to be the guests of GFC for a day that 
has been planned to show them a little of what life 
is like on campus. 

Registration will start at 9:00 a.m. in the Cap 
and Gown room of Heacock Commons. At 9:30 

a.m. the first of two general group 
sessions will meet. These group 
meetings are designed to show the 
prospective students the academic 
possibilities of each of the divis- 
ions available. Each division chair- 
man will make a presentation of 
his department. 


At 11:20 college students will 
take charge and conduct campus 

After lunch at 12:00 the group 
meetings will reconvene and last 
from 1:30 till 2:30. From this 
time until 3:40 open house will 
be held in the dormitories. Follow- 
ing this there will be time for 
talent auditions, interviews, and 
counseling and information on 
financial aid by Ralph Arensmei- 
er, financial advisor. 

The day will end with a basket- 
ball game at 8:00 p.m. between 
George Fox and Eastern college 
in Hester gymnasium, followed at 
10 p.m. by a hootenanny sponsor- 
ed by the Foxmen. The "3-Js" and 
the Melodymen quartet will head- 
line the program to be held in 
Heacock Commons. 

College students will participate 
throughout the day serving on 
various committees and showing 
the high schoolers around the 


Officials are expecting around 
150 young people to attend and 
look forward to a very successful 
day, as it has proved to be in the 

The open house period in the 
dormitories is considered one of 
the most successful parts of the 
program. The rooms make an in- 

Winter Period 

Enrollment for Winter term at 
George Fox is up from Fall term 
by a few students. There are 
several new and returning stu- 
dents in each class and a small 
percentage that did not return. 
The total enrollment of 347 
breaks down as follows: Fresh- 
men, 117; Sophomores, 84; Jun- 
iors, 65; Seniors, 67; and special 
students, 14. 

Social Com. 
Plans Formal 

Plans are now under way for 
the 1966 Valentine formal to be 
held in Heacock Commons on 
Friday evening, February 11. 
There will be decorations along a 
Hawaiian theme and the evening 
will consist of a buffet dinner and 
entertainment from top groups of 
the surrounding area. The cost of 
the event has not yet been de- 
termined, but it will be kept low 
and will include flowers. Plan 
now to attend — the social com- 
mittee promises an evening you 
will not want to miss. 

formal setting where the seniors 
can talk to the college students 
and ask any questions they may 
have about the student's side of 
college life. 

Europe Offers 
Summer Work 

(A.E.S.-Service, Florence, Italv) 
Job opportunities in Europe this 
summer . . . Work this summer 
in the forests of Germany, on 
construction in Austria, on farms 
in Germany, Sweden and Den- 
mark, on road construction in 
Norway. Well there are these 
jobs available as well as jobs in 
Ireland, Switzerland, England, 
France, Italy, and Holland open 
by the consent of the govern- 
ments of these countries to Amer- 
ican university students coming to 
Europe the next summer. For 
some years students made their 
way across the Atlantic to take 
part in the actual life of the 
people of these countries. The 
success of this project has caused 
a great deal of enthusiastic interest 
and support both in America and 

Every year, the program has 
been expanded to include many 
more students and jobs. Ameri- 
can-European Student Service (on 
a non-profitable basis) is offering 
these jobs to students for Ger- 
many, Scandinavia, England, Aus- 
tria, Switzerland, France, Italy, 
and Spain. The jobs consist of 
forestry work, child care work 
(females only), farm work, hotel 
work (limited number available), 
construction work, and some other 
more qualified jobs requiring 
more specialized training. 

The purpose of this program is 
to afford the student an oppor- 
tunity to get into real living con- 
tact with the people and customs 
of Europe. In this way, a con- 
crete effort can be made to learn 
something of the culture of Eur- 
ope. In return for his or her work, 
the student will receive his or her 
room and board, plus a wage. 
However, students should keep in 
mind that they will be working 
on the European economy and 
wages will naturally be scaled ac- 
cordingly. The working condi- 
tions (hours, safety, regulations, 
legal protection, work permits) 
will be strictly controlled by the 
labor ministries of the country 

In most cases, the employers 
have requested especially for 
American students. Hence, they 
are particularly interested in the 
student and want to make the 
work as interesting as possible. 

They are all informed of the 
intent of the program, and will 
help the student all they can in 
deriving the most from his trip to 

Please write for further infor- 
mation and application forms to: 
American-European Student-Ser- 
vice, Via Santorre Santarosa 23. 
Florence, Italy. 

Creative or critical/ b. j ne< ur rsn-i ne 

Happy new year and welcome back! Resolu- 
tions have been made — and probably already bro- 
ken — for this new term and new year. Looking 
back on the past term we can see our mistakes and 
we feel a little wiser and older and ready to begin 
a new year. 

This year let us drop the overly critical atti- 
tude that seems to have developed on our campus 
in some areas. Not just toward the college, but 
toward life itself. As one person has said, "We 
need more than critics. We need creative thinkers 
who are willing to engage their intellects in an an- 
alysis of the issues that confront us. Christianity 
will lose its influence unless it can adapt to a 
changing culture and social environment." 

The same is true here at George Fox — we do 
need to continually adapt to the changing world 
and we do need minds willing to analyze the issues 
before us, as a college, a community, and a nation. 
Still, the basis upon which the Christian faith is 
founded is eternal and unchangeable, as is the 
foundation of this school. This is something that 
wte need to cherish as a Christian school and never 

Only the Court Knows for Sure 





Entered as second-class matter at the post office at Newberg, Oregon. Pub- 
lished fourteen times during the college year by the Associated Students of 
George Fox College (formerly Pacific College^ 
Terms — $1.50 

Editor - Carolyn Harmon 

Assistant Editor Barbara Baker 

News Editor - Barbara Jones 

Sports Editor Steve Moller 

Feature Editor Jon Newkirk 

Photography Editor Bob Fletcher 


Wednesday evening, January 12 
at the hour of half past eight, the 
Supreme Court (ever hear of 
them — the last time was back in 
'63, Class of '66 versus the Peo- 
ple, something to do with percep- 
tion of B.J.) held an informal 
hearing to decide two things: (I) 
To determine whether the second 
B.J. event of Fall term was held, 
and (2) to determine the present 
status of Bruin Junior. 

The history of the case goes 
somewhat as follows. At the be- 
ginning of the term only one B.J. 
event was listed. Now, this was in 
direct violation of the Constitu- 
tion, or Standing Rules, or what- 
ever it is listed. To remedy this 
the Bruin Junior committee sug- 
gested a powder poof football 
game. Teams began practicing, 
coaches were hired and fired, 
passing arms were limbered up to 
pass footballs, and the most pre- 
valent factor in all this was the 

Arousing from all this was a 
movement spearheaded by "H" 
for all the teams not to show so 
the event could be rescheduled 
at a later date. What if all the 
energy used in this delaying tactic 
had gone into organizing the 
event? Any who, the seniors used 
their years of education to figure 
if they appeared they would 
come out on top. So bright and 

early on said Saturday, Nancy 
and the fearless fivesome were 
warming up. The other teams 
were not to be seen — they must 
have been resting in their quar- 
ters. Two basic problems arose: 
(1) There was no ball, and (2) 
which rules to follow. 

"Harold" said she would call 
out her henchmen and Perry said 
he would regroup his Greneldas 
if the fearless sixsome did not 
retreat. In the end all went home 
and all was forgotten until the 
court subpoenaed witnesses so 
they could render their help in 
the case. 

The court ruled that the event 
was not held and that the win- 
ner of the first event would retain 
possession of Bruin Junior. Infor- 
mative sources say that the soph- 
omores now legally hold BJ. 

Participants in the hearing gave 
the following remarks: 

llenc Haskins, sophomore from 
Salem: I thought it reeked. No 
one knew about the event. There 
was no communication. One per- 
son was trying to keep everyone 
from showing up. I thought the 
event was unconstitutional, and 
that the court's ruling is fair. Re- 
sponsibility was placed in incap- 
able hands. The classes had en- 
thusiasm but didn't know what 

Sam Drinnon, director of stu- 
dent activities: If the decision had 
been mine to make, I would have 
decided as the court did. The 
BJ. Committee and I did a poor 
fob of organizing the event. The 
action that took place was to 
postpone the event and to remain 
within the Standing Rules. We 

Business Manager — — 

Advertising Manager ._ — 

Reporting Staff: Linda Wilhite, Joe LeBaron, 
Donna Welch. 

Special Assistants: Greg Hein, Joe Everest, Bob Jones, 
Joyce Mclntyre, Cal Ferguson, Ilene Haskins, Mary Tucker, 

John Halgren 

Nancy Newlin 

Sue Boyce, Barb Jones, 

Phil Morrill, 

Dairq wui re-open 

Queen Thursday, Jan. 27 

Stop in for Delicious Milkshakes, Mr. Misty 
And Long Hot Dogs 


Root Beer 49c 

Plus Jug Deposit 
With This Coupon 
Void After January 25 

Let Us Be Your 

Hamner Drugs 

plan to have a powder puff game 
in the spring. 

Jon Bishop, Supreme Court 
Chief Justice: This was a test of 
the power of the Supreme Court 
in that they asked for Bruin and 
got him. This is worthy of com- 
mendation in itself. The court 
expects that this will not happen 

Dlorah Reeves, junior from 
Citrus Heights, California: I think 
the event should have been de- 
clared null and void at the time. 
There were no rules posted nor 
was there given the exact time 
and place. I feel this was a def- 
inite breach of the Constitution. 

Fred Gregory, ASGFC Presi- 
dent, sums the situation up in the 
following paragraphs. 

This latest fiasco concerning 
Bruin Junior has pointed out sev- 
eral things that have been with 
us for some time. The first deals 
with what is almost a belligerent 
attitude of some students toward 
student authority which they 
have invested in their student 
leaders. When students defy the 
powers that be (Supreme Court) 
especially on such insignificant 
things as BJ. there is something 

Another area of great concern 
to me is the fact that we can. 
spend hours hashing and rehash- 
ing where B.J. is and who holds 
him, when significant and im- 
portant enterprises go wanting for 
support and attention. / have yet 
to hear very many people discuss 
why so few students are interest- 
ed in participation in student gov- 
ernment or why attendance at 
SCU prayer meeting is down. Per- 
haps we need to recheck our pri- 

ority list for the place of im- 
portance of things. 

My solution to the problem is 
simple. Exclude B.J. from the 
Standing Rules of the ASGFC 
Constitution. After saying this, 
let me be quick to add that no 
one enjoyed more the planning 
and executing of "flashes" and 
diving in to the fight than 1 did 
in the "old" days. Under the pres- 
ent set-up the true spirit of Bruin 
Junior has been lost. I would be 
strongly in favor of putting him 
on an independent basis free 
from student control and regula- 
tions. If the administration would 
want to put controls on B.J. that 
would be up to them to set the 
policies and enforce them. 

Santa Claus 
Plays Cupid 

"Christmas makes me feel emo- 
tional" is how the song goes. Some 
George Fox students showed their 
emotions this past holiday by be- 
coming engaged. 

Margi Astleford, junior from 
Wenatchee, Washington and How- 
ard Macy, senior from Wheaton, 
Illinois plan to be married June 10 
of this year. Diane Deane, sopho- 
more from Portland and Mike 
Jarvill, junior from Silverton have 
set June 17 as their wedding date. 
Two other engagements were an- 
nounced — Judy Rhoads and Bob 
Fletcher, who have not returned 
this term, and Angela Batcheldor, 
freshman from Eugene and Regi 
Hill, Newberg, who is presently 
in graduate study at the Univer- 
sity of Oregon. 


PENNINGTON II WrNS over Pennington I in last Saturday morning's 
intramural contest by a score of 77-50. 




411 E. First 

Body Shop • Lubrications 
• Mechanical Work 

Drop In and Say 'Hello* 


1st Nat'l. Bank Building- 

duk«i nun) i rip Moruaa, 

Spring Term in Jerusalem 

Assistant editor of The Cres- 
cent, Barbara Baker, plans to 
leave the GFC campus at the 
close of the winter term for a 
three-months study tour in the 
Holy Land and Near East. 

Barbara received word this 
past December of the acceptance 
of her application and the con- 
ferring of a partial scholarship 
for the trip, which is co-ordinated 
under -Dr. Joseph P. Free, head 
professor of Archaeological and 
Biblical Studies at Wheaton Col- 
lege in Illinois. 

She will receive 18 hours of 
credit from the Near East School 
of Archaeology, which is located 
on the Mount of Olives overlook- 
ing Old Jerusalem. Her four 
courses will include Advanced 
Palestinian Archaeology and Field 
Techniques, Archaeology of Old 
Testament Lands, Archaeology of 
the Mediterranean World, and 
Near Eastern Geography. In ad- 
dition to accompanying professors 
on the study tour itself, the 
course of study will be supple- 
mented by special lectures by 

American, European, and Near 
Eastern scholars from nearby in- 
stitutions such as the American 
School of Oriental Research, the 
French School of Biblical and 
Archaeological Studies, and oth- 

Barbara, a junior literature ma- 
jor in the GFC Intensified Studies 
program, plans to fly by United 
airlines from Portland to New 
York on March 10 to attend a 
banquet sponsored by the Near 
East Archaeological Society that 
evening. The next day the study 
tour will sail from New York on 
the S.S. Atlantic, where the 
course, Archaeology of the Med- 
iterranean World, will be taught 
on the month-long journey to Jer- 

Before arriving in Jerusalem, 
the ship will make port calls in 
Madeira, Gibraltar, Palma, and 
Majorca Island. Sightseeing in 
Alexandria, Egypt as well as a 
trip to Cairo and the Pyramids 
will be followed by a visit to 
Beruit, Lebanon. During the two- 

month stay at the Claridge Hotel 
in Jerusalem (Jordan side), daily 
as well as week-end and week 
field trips are scheduled to such 
spots as Samaria and Dothan, 
Jerico, ML Nebo, Petra, Qumran, 

Barbara will finish her term of 
study at the Near East School on 
June 1, 1966. She then anticipates 
spending a week in Israel before 
going on to Greece for eight 
days. Sailing on to Naples, sh; 
plans to spend about 10 or II 
days in Italy before embarking 
June 25 from Rome for the Unit- 
ed States, arriving back in New 
York July 6. 

In commenting on the whole 
projected trip, Barbara states: "It 
was all a gloriously impossible 
dream when I applied about a 
year ago. Now, with all the 
travel arrangements and shots 
(ouch!) beginning, it's become a 
rather frightening reality. It is 
certainly 'exceeding abundantly 
above' all I could ever imagine. 
I rejoice that my Lord's plans aTe 
persistently perfect for His child- 

THE QUAKER QUINT cripples Warner Pacific Saturday, Jan. 14 in 
a non-league tilt at Hester Gym. 

Unquotable Quotes 

There has been a lot of dis- •.***.* 
cussion going around about cha- 
pels — Dean Louthan's contribu- 
tion was "Dead week why 

that's when chapels are the dead- 
est of all!" 

* » * » * 

Then we have heard complaints 
about the rainy weather and the 
"drips" in the Arensmeiers' apart- 


G Fs littlest cheerleader Donna 
Lundquist asked one of those un- 
answerable questions during the 
OTI vs GF basketball gam:: 
"When we tell them to make a 
basket, why don't they?" 

And every year some freshman 
always manages to come up with 
a brilliant statement like Frank 
Roberts 'i'd just die if I couldnt 

For the Best Job, 
Take Your Clothes to 



503 E. First St. 


GEORGE FOX FANS cheer enthusiastically in the second clash with the Warner Pacific Knights. The 
Quakers won the first game 79-68. 

You're Sure to Strike 



• College Lanes 

• Bowler of the Week 

• College Rates 


Regular Burger .45 

Large French Fries .25 
Large Root Beer .15 

$ .85 

Special 69c 

Monday — Thursday 
January 17-20 






606 £. feint 


and his dog 
enjoys the 
food at 





In the S.U.B. 

Dept. Store 

Open 10 A.M. - 9 P.M. Daily 
Sundays 12-5 
Levi Headquarters for Newberg Area. 


20 % Discount 

on every item 

with even greater 

savings on our 
advertised specials 
purchased at 

Crown Discount 

First & College 



THE QUAKERS WATCH as the GF team plays the University of 
Alaska at Anchorage on their five game trip December 7-11. 

Steve's Go Go! 

The George Fox college basketball team is off 
to a bad start, but you never can tell, at the begin- 
ning of the season so was UCLA- Our team has 
plenty of shooting ability, defensive skills, good 
ball-handling, and sufficient speed and height. 

No one remembers who placed second in the 
Oregon Collegiate Conference basketball season 
last year, but they do remember who placed first. 

Athletes are expected to hustle and do their 
best in every contest. After a game wfc hear such 
remarks as "We came close" and "The team tried 
hard". But the team is there for more than to-come 
close, and the spectators are there for more than 
just to watch the team try hard. 

The "good-loser" complex is too prevalent on 
this campus except in the women's intercollegiate 
athletics. They seem to have found the key to win- 
ning. Whatever it is, maybe this is one time when 
the men can learn something from the women. 
Whether the problem lies in too much individuali- 
ty, lack of desire ? let's hope the team can 

find the answer before it is too late and end up 

with a winning season. 

* * * 

Intramurals is well under way for Winter 
term wtith enthusiasm and sweatshirts. The men 
have been practicing regularly and promise some 
good games. Play with your floor team and don't 
forget to come and root for the opposite sex ! ! 

To Cascade 

The George Fox college wrest- 
ling team dropped their first 
meet of the year to Cascade col- 
lege in Portland January 8. The 
results are as follows: 

123 — Paul Meier, GF, won by 
forfeit; 130 — John Thomas, GF, 
won by forfeit; 137 — W. Gaines, 
CC, forfeit; 145— Mike Durall, 
GF, dec. Merlin Schwarz, CC; 
152— S. Doren, CC dec. Joe Ev- 
erest, GF; 160 — Norm Berney, 
CC, pinned Russ Hills, GF; 167— 
J. Jensen, CC, pinned Dick Ed- 
mundson, GF; 177 — F. Schuerch, 
CC, dec. Larry Gibson, GF; hea- 
vyweight — Phil McMichaels, CC, 
pinned Bob Mathison, GF. 




Off-campus and Pennington II 
won the first two men's intramural 
basketball games Saturday, Janu- 
ary 8. Off-campus squeaked by 
Pennington 1 in the last minute 
in contrast to Pennington H's lop- 
sided 121-28 triumph over Ed- 
wards II. 

Edwards III and Weesner 
pounced on Pennington I January 

1 1 in a roaring game winning by 

12 points. 

The first girls' basketball intra- 
mural game, January 13, brought 
victory to Pennington II. A final 
score of 8-6 showed the struggle 
for both teams, Pennington II 
and Edwards I and II. 

GF Volleyball 

GF's girl's volleyball team 
shows a good season record with 
five 3-0 competition winnings and 
one 3-5 loss. The team victored 
over Lewis and Clark; Cascade; 
Lindfield, and Marylhurst colleges 
and Newberg High School. Pa- 
cific college, however, defeated 
the Quakers in a 5-game round. 

Jan. 14 





Jan. 15 







Tues., Jan. 18 OCE, 8 p.m. 

Fri-Sat., Jan. 28-29 EOC, 8 p.m. 

Tues., Feb. 8 Cascade, 8 p.m. 

Tues., Feb. 15 OCE, 8 p.m. 

Fri.-Sat., Feb. 18-19 SOC, 8 p.m. 

Fri.-Sat, Jan. 21-22 SOC, 8 p.m. 

Tues., Jan. 25 _ _ OCE, 8 p.m. 

Fri.-Sat., Feb. 4-5 OTI, 8 pjn. 

Sat., Feb. 12 Cascade, 8 p.m. 

Tues., Feb. 22 OCE, 8 p.m. 

Fri.-Sat., Feb. 25-26 EOC, 8 p.m. 
Tues.-Wed.-Thurs., March 1-2-3 
NAIA Play-Offs 


For Beautiful Corsages 
and Fine Food 

518 E. First 



Table Decorations, 
Napkins, Doilies, 
Seals, Etc 

The Book Store 


WILL DO . . . 

■ft Altering 

ft Repair Work 

ft Cleaning 
ft Hemming 

Pick Up & Delivery Service 

711 E. Second 

nuggcu uvyio lup 

George Fox Twice 
In 0 C C Opener 

The George Fox Quakers dropped a weekend 
series to the visiting Oregon Tech Owls by scores 
of 69-65 and 90-67 in the Quakers' first OCC bas- 
ketball contest. 

In the Friday night contest, the Quakers 
fought back from a 10-point deficit late in the sec- 

ond half before they ran out of 

The Quakers battled on even 
terms with the Owls in the first 
half. Terry Haskell's cagers out- 
scored the Owls in the first half 
34-32 from the field, but an Owl 
advantage in free throws, 11-3, 
gave the visitors a 43-37 lead at 
the intermission. 

After the intermission, the 
Owls built their lead to 10 points 
with 11:36 minutes left in the 
game. The Quakers began to con- 
trol the backboards and began to 
nibble at the Owl margin. Thj 
clock ran out of time with the 
Quakers down by two points, 67- 
65. But a foul at the buzzer gave 
the Owls two free throws to pro- 
vide the margin of victory. 

The next night the home troops 
inability to hit the basket proved 
to be disastrous as they fell to 
the sharpshooting Owls, 90-67. 
The Owls led throughout the con- 
test. Little Bernie Wells led his 
troops to victory with a 32-point 
effort. Wells connected on 13 of 
21 field goal attempts and 6 of 
7 free throws. 

The Owls were paced during 
the weekend by Wells as he col- 
lected 60 points in the two con- 
tests. The Quakers were led Fri- 
day night by Jim McNelly's 17 
points and Saturday night's 11- 
point outputs of Steve Moller, 
Mike Livingston, and Ron Heide. 

The Quakers controlled t h e 
backboards in both games by 
margins of 42-37 and 52-41. 
GFCs Dave Alteneder pulled 
down a total of 30 rebounds in 
two contests, to up his total for 
the season to 101. 

The two nights scoring for the 
Quakers is as follows: Steve Mol- 
ler (4-5-13); Dale Twenge (6-1-13); 
Jim McNelly (9-1-19); Mike Liv- 
ingston (5-1-11); Ron Heide (9-1- 
19); Gary Blackmar (8-1-17); Bob 
Petersen (4-0-8); Dave Alteneder 
(4-6-14); Jess Wilson (8-0-16); 
Perry Kimberly (0-2-2); Calvin 
Ferguson (0-0-0). 
Line Score 

Friday FG FT TP 

OTI 43 26 69 

GFC 37 28 65 


OTI 49 41 90 

GFC 35 32 67 

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